A charming slope-side town steeped in alpine tradition, St. Anton offers almost 200 miles of runs, roughly 440 miles of back- and side-country terrain, and a raging après scene. Hire a guide, like Chris Riepl or Ali Penz from the Ski School Arlberg, so you can bypass the Valluga tram queue and tap the chutes off Valluga peak. Or, ski over to Lech, a glitzier village in a neighboring valley, via Zürs and an extensive network of lifts. In Lech, grab wood-stove pizzas at Schneggarei, a cozy restaurant in a revamped ski hut. Ski back to St. Anton, and hit the Krazy Kangaroo, a slope-side après joint popular with Aussies. Then head to the Mooserwirt, where the party is full on by four o’clock in the afternoon, with a DJ spinning, waiters cruising the outside patio with treys stacked with mini bottles of Jäger, and people dancing on tables. Forgo the sketchy, post-après ski descent into town, and stay next door at the 17-room das Mooser hotel, a seemingly traditional Tyrolean farmhouse that offers ski in-ski out access, tricked out rooms, and a coed, naked spa with four different types of saunas.